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Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
for the health that it gives. so it seemed to be a natural plant to share. >> though they may look the same to us, there are actually about 400 varieties of cacti, and while not all are edible, john does grow an edible variety called nopalea grande. during peak season, he is shipping upwards of 3,000 pounds of the plant at a time, and while some go to pet-food stores for tortoises to enjoy, most of the plants here are used for human consumption. so john has a grading system he uses when harvesting. >> we have several different grades, depending on what the consumer wants. this is grade-a, tender, beautiful, exquisite, baby-vegetable cactus, shipped with ultimate care in packing. this would be grade-b, also for the gourmand, but a little larger. not as much packing material in there to protect it. this is a good grace-c, very good for the ultimate consumer, easy to prepare and clean. you've got a lot of food value per leaf. >> grown on hillsides with plenty of sun and well-drained soil, the plants love to grow close together, and from planting to harvest, it can take months even years tc get full
so it's a great place. greg, talk to us about what you would have done differently when you first started to experience problems. well, i mean, i think that, you know, as an individual going through adolescence i didn't, you know, i didn't reason, i don't reason, i don't fear, you know, it's the science of it, you know, i do what feels good. and that's true adolescence. so i don't know necessarily, you know, i could say that i as an individual would have done something differently at 14 or 15. i mean, obviously i could have made better choices, you know, but it's that support system around me that could have helped to influence like, you know, if i was in a public school that had a peer support model, you know, i would have been acknowledging the consequences of my addiction earlier, you know, because i just, you know, at 16, i just liked to party, you know, that was what i said and that's what i believed. and i was in denial that, you know, because i liked to party, i was cut from the baseball team. i was in denial that now i'm getting "c"s in school, you know, that it was relate
] and the gofers got the best of us. [laughter] we planted in this little one micro climate in amadora. >> why there? >> because somebody had a plot of land, we'd put in the seeds and all of these things. we learn it had hard way, and we decided that we would have um -- somebody assigned to the job of going out of the forger and looking for the farms that were growing the food we with wanted. isabella was the first who ultimately led to the opening of the san francisco farmer's market. she new some farms, a few, already. she was cooking at the restaurant and knew what we wanted. and we started that way, just a couple. now we have 85 different people we buy from during the course of the year. some of them are very little and some of them grow all of our salads. >> any farmer's markets back then? 1970s? >> i forget about the timing of these things. i think, probably they were given with a couple of people, you knew in the 1970s. >> there are critics at the time. typically restaurants? were there critics in the agricultural industry? people that didn't like the message? >> there were critics, i
raise awareness of alcohol and drug use disorders and highlight the effectiveness of treatment. in order to help you plan events and activities in commemoration of this year's recovery month observance, the free recovery month kit offers ideas, materials, and tools for planning, organizing, and realizing an event or outreach campaign that matches your goals and resources. to obtain your copy of this year's recovery month kit and gain access to other free publications and materials related to addiction treatment and recovery issues, visit the recovery month web site at www.recoverymonth.gov or call 1-800-622-help. it's important that everyone become involved because addiction is our nation's number one health problem and treatment is our best tool to address it. second installment of city eaks. it is a series of discussions on policy issues and pollutions affecting the city of san francisco. about a month and a half ago we had the discussion. we have 2 wonderful conversationalist and more details on their bios on your programs. by way of introduction, alice waters is the founder and owner
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)

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